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## How the efficiency is calculated?

We can calculate the efficiency of anything by **dividing the energy input and the energy output by 100%**. We use this equation generally to represent the energy in the form of heat or power.

## What is the efficiency of 3 phase motor?

Where, HP is the output horse power, PF is the input power factor Normally, Large three phase induction motors are more efficient than smaller size motors. Large induction motor efficiency can be as **high as 95% at full load**, however 90% is more common.

## What is efficiency with example?

Efficiency is defined as the ability to produce something with a minimum amount of effort. An example of efficiency is **a reduction in the number of workers needed to make a car**. The ratio of the effective or useful output to the total input in any system.

## What is the efficiency ratio formula?

The efficiency ratio is calculated by **dividing the bank’s noninterest expenses by their net income**. … This ratio is nothing more than a bank’s operating costs, referred to on a bank’s income statement as “noninterest expenses,” divided by its net revenue (a bank’s total revenue minus interest expense).

## What electric motor has the best efficiency?

Tests carried out on a **44 megawatt 6-pole synchronous ABB motor** shortly before delivery showed an efficiency 0.25 percent greater than the 98.8 percent stipulated in the contract, resulting in the world record for electric motor efficiency.

## How does power factor affect motors?

Power factor is the **relationship (phase) of current and voltage in AC electrical distribution systems**. Under ideal conditions current and voltage are “in phase” and the power factor is “100%.” If inductive loads (motors) are present, power factor less than 100% (typically 80 to 90% can occur).

## How is motor power calculated?

By taking the voltage and multiplying it by the associated current, the power can be determined. A watt (W) is a unit of power defined as one Joule per second. For a DC source the calculation is simply the voltage times the current: **W = V x A.**